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SUB-DISTRICT GAMES MALVERN V. BRUNSWISCK. [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 24 January 1914
SUB-DISTRICT GAMES MALV1ERN V. BRUN3WISCK. The 'Wick innings of 178 proved too small for Malvern's powers, and Brunswick's colors were lowered for the first time this summer. Resuming with 87 up for three wickets, Mal vern got to 210, but it was only after a bout of small things that the runs began to arrive. Aftgr losing four men for 33 runs, Hughes and Pitts came together, and their stand left only 11 runs to get. Pitts went for 10, and Rice finished the figuring off with Hughes. Fenton, the last man in, got to 17, and Hughes took out his bat for 50. He made six fours, and may fairly claim that his chanceless cricket won the match for Malvern. The bowling was done by lY?'Kenzie (three for 39), &lt;?aton (two for 26), and Howe (two for 25), Going in again, Brunswick rattled up lift for one wicket, Green getting 56 • and Doiwling 46—both not out. Malvern won by 32 runs on the first innings.
SOUTH AUSTRALIA V. NEW ZEALAND. [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 24 January 1914
SOUTH AUSTRALIA V. NEW ZEALAND. At Adelaide, 011 January 16, the New Zea land players commenced a match, against South Australia under favorable weather con ditions. Batting first the visitors made a fine score of 362, Reese just missing the cen tury by four runs. Sneddon also plaved a fine innings and scored SS. South Australia had made 54 for the loss of one wicket when play ceased for the day. Continuing 011 January 17 runs were plentiful, one lively partnership by Pellew and Willsmore bring ing up 100 in forty minutes. The latter made 57 in 47 minutes. Pellew got 94-in which were nine 4's and a 6. With 3 wickets standing 51 runs were required to match New Zealand's total, but the two internationals, Hill and Crawford, got set and easily accomplished the task. Hill played in fine form for 100 minutes and broke down in the nineties as he has so often done. Hi& score of 92 in cluded nine 4's. A big score was promising when bowler Robinson came with a rush and finished the i...
WILLIAMSTOWN V. CAMBERWELL. [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 24 January 1914
WILLIAMSTOWN V. CAMBERWELL. The Camberwell innings, which had opened well, earned 235, Mackie getting best score with a tip-top 55. Swan 24 not out and Map pin half that number were the other per formers. Albion took two wickets for 13 runs, and M'Shane four for 48. In Mackie's in nings there were three 6's. This class of cric ket was continued when Williamstown batted again-. M'Shane was the operator, and he ran seven 4's and a six into a not out score of G2. In spite of this fine contribution, the 'Townsmen totalled only 112, and were" there fore beaten by an innings and 28 runs.. Barnes 11 and Outen 12 were the other double figures. Swan had two wickets for 23 runs, Forman, tlr-ee for 39, and Mackie three for 40.
ELSTERNWICK V. PORT MELBOURNE. [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 24 January 1914
ELSTERNWICK V. PORT MELBOURNE. A. 'Wick score of 170 was beaten oil opening day, the Portsmen losing only three wickets for 130. Continuing, the innings yielded 23S for nine wickets, and was then closcd. Brereton improved his score to 54, and Will mott got 65. both men showing excellent form. J. M'Coll had 23—run out, and G. M'Call car ried his bat for 10. With a shortage of 118, Elsternwiclc batted again, but could make little headway against B. M'Coll (two for 16), J. M'Coll (three for 35), and Anderson (three for 29). Brand gave the round a capi tal start with a nice entry of 36, but collapse followed, and one innings defeat appeared, certain when Spry got set. He held the fort until call of time, the last batsmen being then in with him. Spry had 12 in a score of SO for nine wickets. Port Melbourne won by 118 runs on the first innings.
HAWTHORN V. BRIGHTON. [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 24 January 1914
HAWTHORN V. BRIGHTON. Tiie Seasiders' great score of 334 served to give tliem victory by 47 runs oil the first innings. With 3 out for 45, Hawthorn re started indifferently, M'Bean (17) and Rid dell (19) being soon dismissed. Brown and Francis set the scorers to work, however, the former showing 43, in which were half a dozen 4's. Francis played steadily for 32, and decent entries of 23. 21 not out, and 18 were credited to Tomlinson, Hill and Goss respectively. The round closed at 197, and Neville had taken 5 wickets for 94 runs. H. King had 2 for 29. Following on, with 137 to get to avert defeat by an innings, Hawthorn opened badly. Riddell and Allan succeeded in correcting a break-up, however, with con tributions of . 34 and 27. The former retired, but Allan was stumped. Good batting was also done by Tomlinson, who made 26, and by three men who subscribed 14 each—Little field, Carkeek, and Francis, the last named being unbeaten. Hawthorn got 163, and thus escaped outright defeat. ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 24 January 1914
- IS THE FINEST WHITE ON THE MARKET. It is easily applied, dries quickly does not rub off, fciid is most economical. ALSO OBTAINABLE IN GREY. For Glace a ad. Colored Kid and Patent Leathers, obtain the "Nugget" White Polish in tine, or the Nugget • Wfaite Cream in Bottles.
SHOOTING [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 24 January 1914
• SHOOTING By "SIR LUCIUS." *'"Eh6 Weekly Times" is the official organ ©1 the Gun Clubs' Association, G-. Cook, hon. jci>a 7' Secretaries of clubs are request ed to .orward their fixtures and reports ror insertion in these columns.) (.Any offence against the Game Laws should be reported to the game protection depart of the Association. Such information will be regarded as confidential.
Clothes arid Character [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 24 January 1914
Clothes arid Character Women visitors from America and Great Britain have frequently expres sed the opinion that it was rather a pity that Australian women follow Continental fashions so slavishly, and lose so much of theft* own individuality by dressing in this manner. "lour girls all appear to be turned out by the one dressmaker," recently remarked an American. "They wear the same colors; the cut of their clothes is the same. , There is an absurd similarity about millinery and footwear.. There is not even a dif fere^&lt;rg^niFh^^^cthey do their hair." \One V-oaniiot .'-help admitting that -is""a""c'Gytaip&^mount of truth -Sri the criticism Vf"&lt; \ ^ / Iie^n 'Bakst^ t$Je Russian artist, who 5has''-lat'eliy had such aij direct influence f\the formajioji', of^modes, has been ^W::;tlx0'rJEk^Tfsh.tP-omen to task for ''#^l¥^TTM'ntry ought to have- its own character in dress; and it is un fortunate that feminine fashions should now be so non-national," said M. L...
Household Science [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 24 January 1914
Household Science Indicative of the progress women are making in the educational side of domestic economics was the scheme launched last week at Bacchus Marsh. Classes in cookery, laundry, domestic economy and camp cooking- were held at this centre. The council from the Domestic College, Lonsdale street, was responsible for the idea. Mrs W. A. Osborne and Mrs A. C. Mountain were the people who raised so much enthus iasm in the movement in the Bacchus Marsh district that all housewives wera interested. Some years ago Mrs Mountain ha&lt;J seen the possibilities of a caravan cam paign in household science. This was worked successfully in . England, train ed teachers going from village to vill age, - carrying all their belongings in caravans, and lecturing on the way. Later this system may be adopted here, so that girls and women in the mora remote country places may have the opportunity of elementary training in household science. Bacchus Marsh was selected because this, centre...
Self-supporting Girls' Scheme [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 24 January 1914
Self-supporting Girls' Scheme In Australia, as elsewhere, there are numbera of girls who while not anxious to follow either professional or com mercial careers, are ever on the look out for new schemes by which they can earn a livelihood. A domesticated English girl made the discovery that many mothers needed somebody reliable to take charge of things at time of sickness or give a well-trained helping hand at holiday time, or in cases of emergency. She sent neatly typed business notes to women to whom she thought the sug gestion would appeal. These slips in dicated that she was willing to go out by the day or half-day as a holiday help or assistant in cases of sicknesa In less than three months she had worked up a good connection. She! charged 4/ a day for her services. She found one of the most pleasant duties was taking charge of children whosve mothers had many calls on their ser vices, and who were not always able to keep a nurse or governess. I It is a suggestion t!hat should a...
Loan Exhibition [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 24 January 1914
Loan Exhibition Rapidly emerging- from the ciirysalis stage it? the loan exhibition to be opened at Federal Government Honae in April. ? : Owners of old, furniture, silver tex tiles, and prints are asked to co-operate in making the exhibition a success, by lending their treasured possessions. 'Every care will be taken of exhibits. They will be collected, packed, and re turned by experienced men, and will also be insured against theft, Are, and breakage. "There are more treasures of this description in .Melbourne than we ever imagined," said Miss Chomley, the hon. organising secretary, "and the owners are mast generous in promising to lend them." It has now been decided to show old costumes as well as house furnishings. For this section 18th century garments are preferred, arid costumes whose' style indicates that they were in vogue, later than 1850 are not .desired. Already some garments worn by Beau Brum mel have been promised, the owner of the interesting clothing being a de scend...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 24 January 1914
)&lt;3 :agement IS AN Engagement Ring is an article that is gener *"■ ally bought only once. For this reason alone the purchasing of it should havfe your careful con sideration. We are specialists in the manufacture of Engagement Rinps, and when you buy from us fop pay no dealers or warehouse profits. Every line is made in oui own workshop, and the price asked is the value of the gems and geld, and a reasonable amount for the high class workmanship bestowed on the mounting. Our 16ct. Half Hoop Rings, set with five fine brilliant diamonds, at £5, are-splendid value. If you cannot call and inspect our stock .just let us have your address, and we will forward illustrations and full pariculars, also a fin ger measure card. Manufacturing Jewellers, Diamond Merchants & Silversmiths 313-317 BOURKE ST„ Melbourne i
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 24 January 1914
To suggest to lovers of the sunshine that it was an enemy to be guarded against, would very probably be re- - ceived with amazement. But never thelesse it is, and the mirror is ean ex cellent witness of how often the sad re- - suits of King Sol's attentions are red ness, roughness, and discoloration of the skin, instead of clearness, white ness, and healthy tints. The use of Valaze eSkin Food and Beautifier will clear the skin from all discoloration, remove pimples, blotches, freckles, sunburn, tan and sallowness, and make and keep the skin clear, fresh and healthy. Price, 3/6 and 6/6 a jar, postage 6d.. •An equally interesting speciality 'will be found in Novona Sunproof and Windproof Creme, which affords posi tive protection to the skin against the sun as well as the wind, and prevents freckles, sunburn, tan, sallowness and chapping of the skin, due to heat, wind or weather, price 2/ and 3/6, postage 4d. Valaze Complexion Powder fop greasy, overmoist and shiny skins. Novena Poudre...
DRISCOLL DEFEATS SIMPSON. [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 24 January 1914
DRISCOLL DEFEATS SIMPSON. Boyo. Driscoll, the Welsh featherweight, on January 17, at the Melbourne Stadium, gained what many regarded aa a somewhat lucky victory over Charlie Simpson, of Vic toria. The contest lasted the scheduled 20 rounds, and the decision of Ernie Fullalove, the referee, was in favor of Driscoll on points. The Welsh lad certainly deserved his success. He decisively out-pointed Simpson in the 18 rounds, but the Melbourne boy boxed so strongly in the two final terms that thoie might have been a different result had he adopted similar forcing tactics a little earlier in the bout. Driscoll, who is not related to Jim Driscoll, the noted English boxer, as is gener ally believed here,has been rather unfortunate since he came to Australia nearly a year ago. He met Simpson at the Sydney Stadium in April last, and defeated the Victorian in 1&lt; rounds. Driscoll then contracted rheumatism, and was some months working it out of his system. His second contest in the ...
M'COY SCORES VICTORY. MATT WELLS BREAKS UP. WEIGHT FORFEIT CLAIMED. [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 24 January 1914
M'COY SCORES VICTORY. MATT WELLS BREAKS UP. WEIGHT FORFEIT CLAIMED. Heb. M'Coy, the crack Victor an light weight, scored the most important victory of hie boxing career at tlie Sydney Stadium on January 17, when he defeated Matt Wells in brilliant fashion. It was a remarkable contest all through, for the reason that M'Coy outboxed Wells in 1G out of 20 rounds, and also for the fact that Wells showed himself to be much more of a boxer than he had done before. The Englishman's condition, however, was not equal to the strain, and he broke up after the twelfth round. There could be little cause for wonderment in that, as li? had taken off 181b. weight in a fortn'ght in his endeavor to get down to the 'stipulated limit of 9.10. He reduced himself to with n a few ounces of that:.weight, but, as he could not quite make It, M'Coy's party at once claimed the £200 forfeit agreed upon. Tfcis claim caused much haggling in the afternoon and early part of the evening, ana,, as neither side would ...
CARPENTIER BEATS O'KEEFE. [Newspaper Article] — Weekly Times — 24 January 1914
CARPENTIER BEATS O'KBEFE. (jreorges Uarpentier, the j&uropean cuam pion boxer, and Pat O'Keefe, who visited Australia, met in a contest at Nice on Jan. 18. O'Keefe was knocked out in the second round. Carpentier hooked with the right to the jaw, and sent O'Keefe to the floor. He was unable to rise within the ten seconds allowed, and was counted out.